Pizza Pipeline's menu overflows with original specialty pizzas, which include the meat-strewn Taste of Sicily and the savory Pesto Roasted Garlic Supreme. Diners can chew through traditional or gluten-free crusts and eat pies decked out with premium sauces such as Cajun Fire or Tomato Garlic. Alternatively, guests can bite into hefty subs or sides of chicken bites.
A stripe of bright green skirts each LimeBerry's ceiling, leading patrons' eyes to a bank of stainless-steel dispensers framed in petite tiles. There, patrons fill paper cups with swirled ribbons of fro-yo flavors, such as rich chocolate truffle, tart wildberry, and creamy cake batter—up to 15 varieties in all. Confectionery caravans then move on to a toppings bar where they load on up to 80 choices of edible provisions, including warm fudge, fresh fruit, nuts, and marshmallow cream. Bright-green chairs host noshers beneath framed action shots of blueberries sticking triple backflips off a Yurchenko vault.
A mom-and-pop-shop transplant from New York, Pizza King infuses its East Coast pies with authentic flavors and fresh ingredients taken from 40 years of familial recipe know-how. Small 9-inch pizzas ($5) satisfy diminutive cravings, but the monstrous 30-inch pie ($30) feeds whole block parties and was once used to blanket the entirety of Manhattan as part of Rudy Giuliani’s One City, One Pizza campaign. For an additional cost ($0.50–$4), taste DJs can spin their own mixings by choosing from a plethora of pizza toppings, such as meatballs, jalapeños, and olives. Specialty pizzas come capped with a variety of meat hats, including chicken wings ($12–$15), and The Legend pie fuses pepperoni, sausage, ham, beef, and bacon with onions, green peppers, mushrooms, and black olives to produce an omnivoric lovechild ($14–$18). Customers indifferent to pies can avail themselves of the nondiscus options adorning Pizza King's menu, such as calzones ($5+), stromboli ($5+), salads ($5+), wings ($6–$7), and garlic knots ($3).
Latitude One whips up culinary chez d'oeuvres from fresh ingredients on a menu showcasing local and organic foods whenever possible. Guests can prep palates with a dozen steamed baby clams sautéed in white wine and garlic ($9.50) or grilled veronese crostini with taleggio cheese and caramelized onions ($8) before slaying fire-breathing appetites with the sword of a sicilian sweet pepper, fettuccine, sweet red peppers, and andouille sausage, ($15). Twelve ounces of NY strip steak garnished with mashed potatoes and vegetables ($16.95) mollify maddening munchies into ferociously adorable sleeping stomach puppies.
We love food! We use the best local ingredients we can find - and make just about everything we possibly can from scratch - or find sources that do the same. We think good food should be affordable and accessible to everyone, so we don't charge "fine dining" prices for our handmade food.
A den of decadence, Church St. Pizza serves a combination of classic and unique New York–style pies along with gluten-free options. Sink your venomous canines into a potato-and-bacon pie slathered in olive oil and rosemary and dotted with home-cooked bacon ($21) or opt for the pesto-chicken pizza with mushrooms, artichoke hearts, and roasted red tomatoes ($22). Satisfy wing cravings with the buffalo chicken pizza layered in hot-sauce-cloaked chicken, water buffalo, crumbled blue cheese, and celery ($21). Stick to the classics with the slice shop's margherita pizza, decorated with crushed garlic, a smattering of tomatoes, excerpts from War and Peace, and fresh basil ($22).